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“I’m so grateful my little indie-that-could has made it to four seasons at Netflix! This show, along with the many talented storytellers it has brought into my orbit, has changed my life and I can’t wait to create a celebratory final volume befitting such a transformative experience.”

Justin Simien, ‘Dear White People, Creator, Co-Showrunner, Writer & Executive Producer

Logan Browning, Brandon P. Bell, Antoinette Robertson, DeRon Horton, John Patrick Amedori, Ashley Blaine Featherson and Marque Richardson are returning to Winchester University for the fourth and final season of Netflix’s critically-acclaimed series Dear White People. Vol. 4 will be ten all-new episodes with the dynamic duo Justin Simien, creator, co-showrunner, writer & executive producer and Yvette Lee Bowser co-showrunner & executive producer. I’m looking forward to the continuation of WU students and faculty dealing with classism, colorism, internalized racism, secret societies, power, Black Beauty and love.

I’d like to think I’m a Coco or Samantha but really I’m a unnamed background character who might get one line <guffaw> who are you looking forward to seeing in Vol 4? I have to say I’m rooting for Coco to get the crown and get on the path to be the first Black Woman President … dammit the first WOMAN President ever! What do you want to happen? Leave a comment below

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About Dear White People: Set against the backdrop of a predominantly white Ivy League university where racial tensions bubble just below the surface, Dear White People is a send-up of the now post “post-racial” America that weaves together a universal story of finding one’s own identity and forging a wholly unique path. The satirical series — which picked up where the acclaimed 2014 film by the same name left off – follows a group of Winchester University’s students of color as they navigate a diverse landscape of social injustice, cultural bias, political correctness (or lack thereof) and activism in the millennial age. Through an absurdist lens, Dear White People utilizes biting irony, self-deprecation and sometimes brutal honesty to hold up a mirror to the issues plaguing society today, all the while leading with laughter.

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